Mon, 29 Aug 2016 Ffermio


Mon, 29 Aug 2016

Cyfres gylchgrawn am faterion cefn gwlad. Countryside and farming magazine.


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-Hello and welcome to Ffermio.

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-This week,

-I've crossed the Irish Sea...

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-..to attend the Northern Ireland

-Texel Sheep Society show and sale.

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-But I'm not feeling lonely,

-because the judge is a Welshman.

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-Later, we celebrate the enterprise

-of many of our young farmers...

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-..and I visit a neighbour

-who has reached a musical pinnacle.

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-First, agricultural shows

-are an exceptional platform...

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-..to show farm produce at its best.

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-But someone has to choose

-the cream of the crop.

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-Tomos Evans from Carmarthenshire

-has the honour of doing so today.

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-I visited him recently

-on his own farm.

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-Tomos Evans is 29 years old...

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-..and farms Coedhirion,

-near Llanddarog, Carmarthenshire.

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-He's the third generation

-to farm here.

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-Over the decades,

-the farm has changed substantially.

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-When my grandfather was here,

-it was a family dairy farm.

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-A small farm.

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-When my parents

-moved here in 1988...

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-..the new road was built

-and split the farm in two.

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-Farming on both sides of the road

-entailed a lot of extra travel.

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-It's an extremely busy road.

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-We took the step

-of selling the land on the far side.

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-We put the money

-that we received for it...

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-..towards developing

-what we have at Coedhirion now.

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-A caravan park, B&B and cottages.

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-As for the stock you keep,

-have Texels played a central role?

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-Yes.

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-My father established the flock

-back in 1989.

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-Then, when I was nine years old...

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-..I saw a ewe lamb

-at the Royal Welsh.

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-I went to the owner

-and struck a deal, as they say.

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-From that point, we've moved on

-towards a pedigree flock, really.

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-Recently, Tomos became

-one of the youngest members...

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-..of the NSA's Wales committee.

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-He's also vice chairman

-of the South Wales Texel Club.

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-Tomos clearly enjoys promoting

-the breed at shows far and wide.

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-This year, he's the judge

-at Northern Ireland's national show.

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-What is the appeal

-of the Texel breed for you?

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-I consider them to be

-the most popular breed in the UK.

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-That gives plenty of scope...

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-..to market the breed

-on both sides...

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-..the pedigree side

-and the commercial side.

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-Tell me about your successes at

-shows and sales, prices and so on.

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-Well, without any doubt,

-our best day was in 2014...

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-..when we got 7,000 guineas

-for a yearling ewe at Worcester.

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-That certainly surprised me...

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-..and everyone else, I think.

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-I went up there

-with only one ewe in the trailer...

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-..and we got

-the show champion female prize...

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-..and the national top sale price

-for a ewe that year.

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-Tomos and his family

-also keep Coloured Ryeland sheep.

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-It's one of the oldest

-British breeds.

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-They're very popular

-among smallholders...

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-..and with the tourists

-who visit the farm every year.

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-What's the appeal

-of Coloured Ryelands?

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-Well, Coloured Ryelands

-are originally from Herefordshire.

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-My mother's from Hereford...

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-..so it was a good way to bring

-a part of it to Carmarthenshire.

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-That was Dad's logic, anyway!

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-I'm sure your mother was pleased!

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-I'm sure your mother was pleased!

-

-Yes...

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-Then, on the tourism side...

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-..it was something different

-for them to see.

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-What about the tourist season?

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-Do people come here

-during the lambing season?

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-Does that cause complications?

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-Does that cause complications?

-

-Yes, but it's nice to educate them.

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-We can show what happens on a farm

-beyond what they see on television.

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-We get about 4,000 visitors here...

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-..between the B&B,

-the cottages and the caravan park.

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-They all enjoy coming here,

-and say that they'll come again.

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-Dad always says, "There's no

-nightlife here, only wildlife."

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-That's the slogan we use.

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-It's a good one, fair play!

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-Tomos has won prizes

-with more than his sheep.

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-In 2010, he was awarded the Gareth

-Raw Rees Memorial Scholarship.

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-It enabled him to go to the USA...

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-..to enrich his knowledge

-of black Limousin cattle.

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-Well, Tomos, the cattle are outside

-and we're inside out of the rain!

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-Tell me about the virtues

-of the black Limousins.

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-What do you look for?

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-We had problems

-finding the animal we wanted...

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-..in order to establish the herd.

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-We paid quite a lot...

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-..for animals

-that weren't all that good...

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-..because there weren't

-that many available.

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-We were fortunate

-to get one here from Scotland.

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-We've used

-the embryo transfer method...

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-..to establish the herd

-around that particular cow.

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-We have had some red Limousins too.

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-We saw that as a good way

-of getting some black ones quickly.

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-We bought some red ones

-and mated them with a black bull.

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-We've had a very good run

-of selling black bulls and heifers.

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-This year,

-we'll be showing red ones...

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-..but hopefully, we'll have

-more black ones in years to come.

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-Tomos, I must say, I admire you.

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-You have all those varied sheep,

-the cattle, the tourist business.

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-It's quite a challenge

-to keep on top of it all.

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-Yes, but I enjoy the challenge.

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-I hope that I'll enjoy it

-for years to come.

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-It's in my blood.

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-That's how I've been raised.

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-Showing animals and keeping busy.

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-It doesn't bother me

-to be out here until ten at night...

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-..and again at six in the morning.

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-It's where I want to be

-and hopefully will be.

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-From Carmarthenshire

-to County Antrim.

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-Tomos is now busy judging behind me.

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-He's faced with quite a task,

-with over 400 sheep being exhibited.

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-This is the Northern Ireland

-Texel Sheep Society show and sale.

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-As with previous years, they expect

-3,000 people here over two days.

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-Keeping an eagle eye on the ring

-is Catrin Reed, Tomos's girlfriend.

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-She also keeps Texel sheep

-on her farm in Ceredigion.

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-How do you make a show of it...

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-..while moving through

-all these entries?

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-We've talked about it quite a bit.

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-He decided that he would look

-at the whole line up and down...

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-..then handle them

-five or six at a time...

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-..and pick the best from that group.

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-After handling them all...

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-..he'd go back up and down

-to see if he had enough.

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-He wanted ten to fifteen...

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-..but you can never foresee

-the quality of the sheep.

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-From there, he'd see what he had

-and go on to placing them.

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-It must be a big help to him

-that you keep Texels too.

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-You can discuss and plan together.

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-I don't know if that's true.

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-There's a competition between us!

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-But being able to discuss

-a shared interest is nice.

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-After judging all that stock,

-how did Tomos feel it went?

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-It's been a very difficult job.

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-One of the toughest tasks

-I've ever faced with the breed.

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-But I enjoyed every minute of it

-and it was a privilege to be asked.

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-The standard is incredibly high.

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-They always have produced

-good-quality Texels out here.

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-This year is no exception.

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-I was particularly pleased...

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-..by the number of young farmers

-showing their stock.

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-I think that Northern Ireland

-are well ahead of us...

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-..in that they have a class

-for young farmers.

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-They are the future of the breed.

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-It's a great idea

-to have a specific class for them.

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-What do you think of the judging?

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-He's been consistent

-in the kind of sheep he wants.

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-He's done his work quickly too.

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-He has, very quickly.

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-I can't complain!

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-Congratulations

-on the group of three.

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-The British Texel Society

-has 2,000 members.

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-20% of them

-are here in Northern Ireland.

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-The Northern Irish club...

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-..have a fabulous

-youth development programme.

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-They really are

-the grassroots of Texel breeding.

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-After the break,

-Daloni meets a group of farmers...

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-..who want more control

-over the food chain...

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-..in relation

-to their own businesses.

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-I'll see you in two minutes.

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-.

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-Subtitles

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-Subtitles

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-Welcome back.

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-Last year, Daloni met Michael Jones,

-a young sheep farmer.

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-He was worried about his future

-and the lamb industry in general.

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-A year later,

-he and a group of neighbours...

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-..have decided to find a solution

-to their problem.

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-Michael Jones and his family

-live on Ffridd farm near Bangor.

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-He keeps over 700 sheep here.

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-For several months, he and seven

-young farmers from North Wales...

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-..have joined forces to create

-the company Ffermydd Teuluol...

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-..to sell their lamb produce.

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-What will the eight of you be doing

-to promote and sell your lamb...

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-..that's different

-to what's on the market?

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-We started by speaking to a lot

-of processors and supermarkets.

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-We realized that there was demand

-for the hindquarters...

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-..and that a lot of the forequarters

-was being wasted.

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-The feeling is people don't eat lamb

-the same way they used to.

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-There's no time and a lot

-don't know how to cook it.

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-A lot of people

-say it tastes too strong.

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-We came together to try and do

-something with the forequarters...

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-..to modernize lamb.

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-We wanted to cook it

-in a fashionable way...

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-..that took around 20 minutes.

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-We felt we needed to raise the value

-of lamb for people in Wales.

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-The group spent a lot of time at the

-Food Technology Centre in Llangefni.

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-They used

-the animal's forequarters...

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-..the hardest part to sell,

-as the basis for all their produce.

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-We're quite lucky that the Food Tech

-in Llangefni is on our doorstep.

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-We got ourselves organized

-through Agrisgop.

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-We came together

-with 12 to 14 recipes.

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-We've boiled it down

-to half a dozen now.

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-What will you introduce

-to the market with the lamb?

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-Lamb with a little chilli.

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-Some with Mediterranean

-sundried tomatoes.

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-There's one with dates and honey.

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-Rosemary and apricot.

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-They're quite modern.

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-Spicy and sweet ingredients

-which are quite popular now.

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-Where will you sell your produce?

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-At the moment, we're in talks

-with two rather large supermarkets.

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-We have a meeting

-with a third next week.

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-There's been a good response.

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-Will you be making the burgers,

-sausages and meatballs?

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-Yes, at the moment,

-we're making them at the Food Tech.

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-We're hoping to find someone

-to make them for us...

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-..and to make the packaging

-and everything.

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-Euros Owen is another farmer

-who's part of the venture.

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-He and his father keep almost 2,000

-sheep and also a dairy herd...

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-..at Llwydfaen farm near Conwy.

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-Are the weights good, Euros?

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-They're not too bad.

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-What do you try to get them to?

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-Around 40

-is where I'd like to get them.

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-You want the lamb

-at around 20kg deadweight.

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-In a way,

-as a group of young farmers...

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-..you'll be trying

-to keep everyone happy.

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-We'll have to keep everyone happy.

-That's the whole idea.

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-We've spoken to the supermarkets

-and they said...

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-.."If we had lambs with

-six shoulders, six legs even...

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-"..we can sell them all day.

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-"We sell six legs

-for every shoulder."

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-We're trying to do something

-with the forequarter.

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-The hindquarters are good for them

-and then we get the forequarter.

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-What pushed you to join this group?

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-Mike phoned me

-and said he'd had an idea.

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-"Lamb prices aren't doing much.

-We're struggling.

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-"What if we dig into out pockets

-and try to do something?"

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-We're young, we got

-an enthusiastic group together.

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-We went for it

-and that's how it started.

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-What amazes me is that

-it hasn't been done already.

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-It's amazed us as a group too.

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-It's new, we're confident and

-hopefully that will make it work.

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-We've got a group of eight of us.

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-Five youngsters...

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-..and three wise old heads

-who rein us in now and again.

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-Hopefully, we'll get some support.

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-Are you hoping to supply smaller

-shops too or just supermarkets?

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-We're trying to sell

-to every sector we can.

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-We'll sell the lamb wherever we can.

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-As well as sheep and cattle, you

-might be going from place to place.

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-We may have to go all around Wales.

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-I'm sure Dad wouldn't be very happy!

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-That's the same everywhere!

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-That's the same everywhere!

-

-Absolutely.

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-If it pays its way and brings

-the price of lamb back up...

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-..I'm sure he won't complain.

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-Is it a good feeling?

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-The fact that you'll know the

-produce's route from gate to plate.

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-What's better than that?

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-Hopefully, in two months...

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-..you'll come back and I can weigh

-a lamb to make burgers for us.

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-Speaking of weighing lambs,

-some won't go if we keep talking!

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-Let's get another one done.

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-This is on top

-of the farming work you do.

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-You have 700 sheep to care for

-and then this.

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-Yes, it's been quite a challenge.

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-I got up at 4.30am

-to carry the bales in...

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-..to get to the Food Tech on time.

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-There we go, that's how it is.

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-Is all this work

-worth it financially?

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-Yes, I hope so.

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-That isn't a big part of it.

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-The aim is

-that it will work, it has to.

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-We feel strongly in Wales that we

-have the produce and the location.

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-You can't take that from us.

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-Traditionally,

-Wales is known as the land of song.

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-It's surprising

-how many of our famous singers...

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-..come from rural backgrounds.

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-Last week, I went to meet one singer

-who's making a name for himself.

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-He's also my neighbour!

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-Huw Ynyr is a familiar face

-at Welsh festivals.

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-He's been successful at the National

-Eisteddfod, Urdd Eisteddfod...

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-..the Cerdd Dant Festival

-and local eisteddfods.

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-Here, at Hengwrt Uchaf, Huw farms

-with his parents, Huw and Rhianwen.

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-He has hopes of combining

-both loves, farming and singing.

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-How important is this area to you

-that it's kept you here...

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-..as someone who could make a career

-anywhere in the world?

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-It's everything, really, isn't it?

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-I've grown up here.

-This is where my roots are.

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-I've grown up with friends

-on the neighbouring farms.

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-I've also got Llyr and Rhys,

-my two older brothers.

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-This is where my memories are.

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-Obviously, it's nice

-to have that option to go away.

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-This place will always be home.

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-Was there something specific...

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-..that made you realize

-you wanted to be here?

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-I think there was, wasn't there?

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-I pull my girlfriend Awel's leg

-about it.

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-We started seeing each other

-when we were 15.

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-Awel's father is a farmer too.

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-At the time,

-I didn't think much of farming.

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-I was scared

-he'd ask me about the farm.

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-I started taking a bit more interest

-in the farm for that reason!

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-As you get older,

-responsibilities grow.

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-Dad's sent me on shearing courses

-among other things.

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-He just tries to involve me more.

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-Ever since then, I've loved it.

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-That's interesting because you've

-not been to an agricultural college.

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-No, that's the thing...

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-..I went to a sixth-form college

-in Dolgellau after school.

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-I studied music at Bangor

-for four years.

0:19:200:19:23

-Everything I know about farming,

-I know through Dad.

0:19:240:19:27

-That's how I've learned.

0:19:270:19:29

-I'd like to combine a performing

-and singing career with the farm.

0:19:290:19:35

-I'm hoping that will be possible

-in the long term.

0:19:350:19:38

-Tell us some of the highlights

-in your singing career thus far.

0:19:380:19:43

-I competed

-at the National Eisteddfod recently.

0:19:440:19:46

-I had some success.

0:19:460:19:48

-I suppose the biggest highlight...

0:19:480:19:50

-..was winning the

-Bryn Terfel Scholarship in 2012.

0:19:510:19:54

-That was an incredible experience.

0:19:540:19:56

-The winner of the Urdd Gobaith Cymru

-Bryn Terfel Scholarship for 2012...

0:19:560:20:03

-..is...

0:20:040:20:05

-..Huw Ynyr Evans.

0:20:070:20:09

-# Tonight, I wander lonely

0:20:110:20:17

-# I am longing #

0:20:180:20:22

-With over

-300 Welsh Mountain Sheep...

0:20:220:20:24

-..and a pedigree herd

-of Welsh Black cattle...

0:20:250:20:27

-..there's plenty of work here.

0:20:270:20:30

-Huw Ynyr is the fourth generation

-on the farm.

0:20:300:20:33

-Keeping an eye on it all

-is Huw Alun, his father.

0:20:330:20:37

-It's the same problem

-that every farm has.

0:20:390:20:43

-We can find plenty of work

-for our children...

0:20:430:20:47

-..but in the end,

-they need recognition.

0:20:480:20:51

-That recognition

-needs to be justified too.

0:20:510:20:54

-Apparently, I look at him

-as a farmer who sings...

0:20:540:20:58

-..as opposed to a singer who farms.

0:20:590:21:01

-And despite taking a lot of pride

-in all his singing success...

0:21:020:21:06

-..the biggest pleasure for me...

0:21:060:21:09

-..is seeing him conduct

-day-to-day farming duties...

0:21:100:21:14

-..in a better way

-than I did at his age.

0:21:140:21:18

-How does the future look in terms

-of making a living from the farm?

0:21:190:21:23

-A mountain farm.

0:21:240:21:25

-I think there are particular skills

-involved in mountain farming.

0:21:270:21:33

-The age-old problem is that we

-have to get more and more land...

0:21:360:21:43

-..just to stay in the same place.

0:21:430:21:47

-That's the biggest worry.

0:21:480:21:51

-It's obvious that the singing

-is important for Huw Ynyr.

0:21:510:21:55

-But he is a son of the mountains,

-really.

0:21:550:21:58

-We frequently think of that link

-between music and agriculture.

0:21:590:22:03

-Do you have any idea

-why they go together so well?

0:22:030:22:06

-There are so many singers

-from rural backgrounds.

0:22:060:22:09

-You sing at Sunday school

-and at primary school.

0:22:100:22:14

-If you're a member

-of a young farmer's club...

0:22:150:22:18

-..you sing with the choir.

0:22:180:22:20

-You're surrounded

-by singing and singers.

0:22:200:22:23

-It worked for me anyway.

0:22:230:22:25

-Do you practise out on the field?

0:22:250:22:28

-A good question.

-Yes, I sing when I go around.

0:22:290:22:33

-That's particularly true

-during lambing season.

0:22:340:22:37

-A couple moved up to Cae Llwyd farm.

0:22:380:22:43

-I hadn't met them.

0:22:440:22:46

-I got a chance to meet them.

0:22:460:22:49

-They said, "You're the one

-that's been singing on the quad!"

0:22:490:22:53

-They weren't complaining

-but they had heard.

0:22:550:22:58

-# I'll sing my song no more

0:22:580:23:03

-# My song is at an end #

0:23:030:23:10

-That's it for this week.

0:23:140:23:16

-Whatever our worries

-about the industry...

0:23:160:23:19

-..young people are eyeing the future

-with confidence.

0:23:190:23:23

-Personally, it's been a great visit

-to Northern Ireland...

0:23:230:23:26

-..and I've had a very warm welcome.

0:23:260:23:29

-A young Welshman has made

-quite an impact as a judge.

0:23:290:23:32

-Congratulations to him.

0:23:320:23:34

-For the time being, from me and the

-rest of the Ffermio team, goodbye.

0:23:340:23:38

-S4C Subtitles by Testun Cyf.

0:23:550:23:57

-.

0:23:570:23:58

Cyfres gylchgrawn am faterion cefn gwlad. Countryside and farming magazine.


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